We looked inside some of the tweets by @RosalieBerthier and here's what we found interesting.
Inside 100 Tweets
Lebanon deputies claiming today that they are advocating a people-centered recovery when they put "an area under study" at the DGU and/or prevent land sales are full of crap. There are decades of evidence that demonstrate it.
Very important on the risks of concentration in the real estate market https://t.co/2PWnvvzgeT
1/5 I’ve been tracking #COVID19 data in #Lebanon for 5 months now. It’s been enlightening, rewarding, & frustrating, & the response from community members, journalists, & academics has surprised me. What have I learned? What advice can I give to others tracking the data? A THREAD
On working with data in Lebanon https://t.co/7qToS9mqjs
The city's left-wing culture created spaces for women's involvement in politics, albeit in very specific ways: as parts of women's wings, for example. Here, activists from various walks of life protest rising violence against women in recent years. https://t.co/QnGEqvfWqJ
#Lebanon's healthcare sector has been hit by crisis after crisis this year, pushing more than 500 doctors and nurses to leave in the last few months This has worrying implications for patient safety, particularly amid #Covid_19 pandemic, says @feljardali https://t.co/6IGnZHLAot
Very important reporting on the brain drain in the Lebanese medical sector. What used to be a national pride could rapidly deteriorate. "Mr Abou Charaf is one of only eight paediatric cardiologists in Lebanon. Three others have already made plans to leave." https://t.co/hOuUPuCFY3
🔴 L'Orient-Le Jour is seeking passionate, persistent journalists for a new, independent English-language news service. https://t.co/uwitkeKyTN
With the region around us consumed by one crisis after the next, on Monday we’ll publish our first slow read on a place further afield https://t.co/eCrrgwCJxl
@benjbarthe الله يستُر 🤷🏽♀️
THREAD Lebanon has continually warned of a looming covid crisis over the past six months, while doing very little to shore up its capacity to manage one. The reason is not a lack of resources, but an inefficient (albeit time-tested) way of allocating them
The great work of my colleague @fahadalsudaid helped me understand that Lebanon's health care system suffers from the same ills than the country: it has enormous assets, including highly competent professionals, but no national strategy to serve its society. https://t.co/QuhUSOd6QE